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Correct spellings for PHRSE

  • ares One person can probably grow enough on five ares to live.
  • fries It is evidently the species of Schweinitz referred to by Fries under this name.
  • parse He does not mean to construe and parse it as Boys do at School, which is the most of what we find in those who pretend to be Masters of it.
  • peruse The Publishers feel assured that this series of Novels, by Mrs. Caroline Lee Hentz, will give entire satisfaction to the whole reading community; that they will encourage good taste and good morals, and while away many leisure hours with great pleasure and profit, and that they will also be recommended to others by all that peruse them.
  • pharisee The priest would only laugh at him, for, either he was bigoted and superstitious, in which case he would believe St. Peter had brought the umbrella to his sister, or he was a Pharisee, and in that case he would not be such a fool as to betray himself.
  • phase There was not a phase of the gambler's mind with which he was not thoroughly familiar.
  • phrasal His sense of humor was altogether phrasal, like that of most multimillionaires.
  • phrase We have now to ask how much this mysterious phrase involves; who was the Angel of whom it speaks?
  • praise I remarked that you would not suffer the heat of discussion to draw you into an angry attack-" "And you praise me for it!"
  • press This could not be done if I took the press into my confidence; and, therefore, I quietly departed from New York, to be joined by my family later.
  • prose The most famous prose translators have little to say about their methods.
  • purse The Emperor laughed at so straightforward an answer, adding: "I believe that I live in your quarter, and have neglected sending you my present," at the same time handing him his purse.
  • rephrase In other words, can we rephrase Hume and say that to be considered in possession of a mind, a creature needs to have a few states of consciousness and a few states of the unconscious - all linked by memory into a personal narrative?
  • res Many of these-such as 'ne quid nimis,' 'ad restim res redit mihi,' 'auribus teneo lupum,' etc.
  • rise "Rise up, dear," Anna said, "an' tell me about it."
  • rose She rose up and stared down at Lingard, and there was a terrible look on her face.
  • ruse His ruse had proven a blind trail, and there was nothing to do but go down to the stables, take the horse blanket from the peg where he had hung it, and set out again for the South Y.
  • throes In reality, we were now in the most desperate throes of the grip of famine which we had encountered during all of our hard experience.
  • ypres Aeroplane photographs, stacks of them, revealed many secrets of the enemy's life on this high ground which gave him observation of all our roads and villages in the flat country between Dickebusch and Ypres.
  • Furies Then the lynx over whose head he passed leaped straight up, caught the flying creature fairly in his great paws, fell over backwards, and was covered in an instant by the other lynxes that hurled themselves upon him like furies, snapping and clawing ferociously at the mouthful which he had pulled down at the very moment of its escape.
  • Hires All maids in sight the Wise One gladly Hires And one of them she Presently acquires, Yet toward the Bureau does not fail to Look Because all Maids, as well as Men, are liars.
  • Phases Yet, at a time when I might have profited by revealing phases of Mr. Peary's personal character, I preferred to remain silent.
  • Phrased He wanted, though he hardly phrased it to himself, apologies for his wife's daring to understand a thing that he had not understood.
  • shares Another shares it and you have no choice.
  • Fraser Fraser viewed him for some time with astonishment, suspecting him not to be in his sober senses.
  • Phages
  • pares The emperor is only primus inter pares, and yet Pliny, by the whole tone of his speech, admits that he is the master who may equally indulge the constitutional claims or superstitions of his subjects or trample on them.
  • frees Then the venous blood charges itself with the oxygen contained in the air, and frees itself from what I have called its waste material, and which is nothing less than carbon.
  • fires This conservatory was heated in winter by subterranean fires, and sheltered by glass from the changeable weather at all times.
  • phrases I hastened to assure him that my act was one of simple kindness, but he renewed his expressions of thanks in even more polished phrases.
  • pros It is obvious that the pros and cons for either course must be supposed very nearly equal, otherwise the course which presented the fewest advantages would be attended with the probable gradual extinction of the organised beings that adopted it, but there being supposed two possible modes of action very evenly balanced as regards advantage and disadvantages, then the ultimate appearance of two corresponding forms of life is a sequitur from the admission that form varies as function, and function as opinion concerning advantage.
  • Shires He ought to keep to certain ground in his selection; that, namely, where the polled breed are still in a state of purity, as in Angus, Aberdeen, Kincardine, Banff, and Moray shires.
  • hares Since then I have read of tame hares that did the same thing, but I have never seen it.
  • pores Any means of closing these pores helps to preserve the egg.
  • spheres He had not believed it possible that any woman could so transmute the hours for him into spheres of golden radiance.
  • shores It is not the author's purpose to take the reader far away from Copenhagen, or at least from the shores of the Sound, as the plan of the present volume is so comprehensive in other directions as to circumscribe the space which can properly be devoted to Denmark.
  • chores Now I'm chasin' chores around the hotel, back there.
  • pries Then he pries the stubby pipe out from the bristly whiskers and points a crooked finger toward a little bunch of old apple trees on a low knoll.
  • RS From Shajehanpore I bought large quantities at Rs.
  • HRS Beauchastel and La Voulte, 4 hrs.
  • RSI
  • YRS Yrs affly, James R. Hope-Scott Remember J. V. Harting in case of need.
  • PRES I haven't had such an uproar about my-well-heart, since the Grand Duke sailed, and that was very different, a sort of affectionate flutter, while this is beyond ex-pres-sion.
  • FARES Then death will fare, if we once let life without the body, as life fares if we once let death within it.
  • ORES It occurs chiefly in veins, and is often associated with ores.
  • PHIS Others call these men Phissicin, from Phis, which is properly fore-sight, or fore-knowledge.
  • PHYS Like most C. Phys.
  • whores Except for Noppawan, who was a flagrant novelty, he couldn't quite decipher how whores and wives were all that different.
  • threes And there the splendid animals were still in view-bounding up a stony hillside some distance off, in straggling twos and threes, and going at a prodigious speed.
  • wheres I got git 'at lil' soap-box wagon, an' go on ovuh wheres 'at new house buil'in' on Secon' Street; pick up few shingles an' blocks layin' roun'.
  • phones O'Malley set his phones on the beam and bent forward.
  • purees I prohibit soup au pain, pates and purees.
  • unfixedly
  • addlepates
  • uncomplicate
  • after-lights
  • after-lives
  • after-pieces
  • cobweblike
  • in-temperate
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